Ironically, according to Epoune, there are gendered reasons as to why tourism has become a haven for women seeking employment.
But if gendered Internet harassment is this urgent of a problem, why is Twitter outsourcing it to WAM!
The men and women largely self-segregate into gendered rows as is common in synagogue.
Perhaps these gendered stereotypes, then, are just reflective of reality.
We know that many homicides are the end result of passionate emotions and those emotions are socially situated and gendered.
And speaking of being more male than most men, this is not a gendered issue.
Nor is it surprising that there should be gendered among them a strong prejudice against the English people.
Trusting to outward things and their relationships, then crowding thoughts of every kind are gendered.
He who is gendered of fire and brimstone must have some vim in his composition.
The drops of the morning-dew are gendered there, and thither the clouds return after the rain.
c.1300, "kind, sort, class," from Old French gendre (12c., Modern French genre), from stem of Latin genus (genitive generis) "race, stock, family; kind, rank, order; species," also (male or female) "sex" (see genus) and used to translate Aristotle's Greek grammatical term genos.
The grammatical sense is attested in English from late 14c.; the male-or-female sense from early 15c. As sex took on erotic qualities in 20c., gender came to be the common word used for "sex of a human being," often in feminist writing with reference to social attributes as much as biological qualities; this sense first attested 1963. Gender-bender is first attested 1980, with reference to pop star David Bowie.
"to bring forth," late 14c., from Old French gendrer, from Latin generare "to engender" (see generation). Related: Gendered; gendering.
gender gen·der (jěn'dər)
The sex of an individual, male or female, based on reproductive anatomy.
Sexual identity, especially in relation to society or culture.
A grammatical category indicating the sex, or lack of sex, of nouns and pronouns. The three genders are masculine, feminine, and neuter. He is a masculine pronoun; she is a feminine pronoun; it is a neuter pronoun. Nouns are classified by gender according to the gender of the pronoun that can substitute for them. In English, gender is directly indicated only by pronouns.